Humanicsxian Economics Is Here

All-For-One and One-For-All

 

 

          Jessie May Peters

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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First Published: September 24: 2015
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GREEN:K Hope

|| Genome || Regeneration  ||  Energy  ||  Ecology  ||  Necessity  || Kohesion  ||  Hope  ||

Imagine That All We Humans Do is Part of a Universal 'Genome' of Actions from the Spring of Our Imagination, Imagine That Our Regeneration Initiatives and Actions are Rising from That Genome, Imagine That They Express Our Spiritual Energy, Imagine That That Creates the Ecology, Imagine That This Ecology is Necessary, Imagine That to Create The Cohesion That is Required to Achieve Homeostasis, Unity and Harmony or Equilibrium for Humanity, Both as Individuals and as Communities and Imagine That We Call All This Hope and Now Spell It as GREEN:K Hope. Welcome to The Humanion's New Section GREEN:K Hope: Created: September 03: 2016

GREEN:K Hope
The Humanion
 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Online Daily from the United Kingdom for the World
GREEN:K Hope
|| Genome || Regeneration  ||  Energy  ||  Ecology  ||  Necessity  || Kohesion  ||  Hope  ||

Imagine That All We Humans Do is Part of a Universal 'Genome' of Actions from the Spring of Our Imagination, Imagine That Our Regeneration Initiatives and Actions are Rising from That Genome, Imagine That They Express Our Spiritual Energy, Imagine That That Creates the Ecology, Imagine That This Ecology is Necessary, Imagine That to Create The Cohesion That is Required to Achieve Homeostasis, Unity and Harmony or Equilibrium for Humanity, Both as Individuals and as Communities and Imagine That We Call All This Hope and Now Spell It as GREEN:K Hope. Welcome to The Humanion's New Section GREEN:K Hope: Created: September 03: 2016

 

GREEN:K Hope Arkive Year Beta
 

Rebuild Not What Harms Everything and Everyone: Invest Everything to Recreate All That Empowers Everyone and Everything: Empower COVID Community Renewal Or Sink the Grassroots Recovery Hopes: Localis Report Urges All Layers of Governments

 

 

|| Tuesday: June 16: 2020 || ά. Ministers must fund and empower local people to run vital community businesses and service hubs, which can help neighbourhoods thrive beyond the immediate COVID-19 pandemic, a Report by the think-tank Localis has recommended. In this new Report, issued in early June, ‘Local Delivery: Protecting Social Infrastructure’ the think-tank calls on central government to show greater consistency and political will in supporting grassroots community ventures or risk hampering recovery by sapping the energy and enthusiasm of capable volunteers.

The Report calls on government to guarantee more secured and core funding to community asset bids, especially, in less affluent places and to, also, ensure volunteers are not threatened with benefit cuts in deprived areas, where local people must take responsibility for building community capacity. The other key recommendations of the Report include calls to ensure: a: the provision of parks and open spaces alongside support for ‘friends of’ groups should be a statutory requirement for councils; b: The six-month moratorium in selling an asset, which is currently allowed to the community under Right to Bid should be extended to 12 months;

c: Local authorities promote investment in community groups as a positive factor in the evaluation of social value elements when awarding public contracts; d: Social investment should come in the form of low-cost loans from local authorities as part of ‘co-investment’ and ‘payback’ for loans should encompass non-financial capital benefits, such as, health and well-being dividends of park management.

Localis Chief Executive, Mr Jonathan Werran said, “At a time when our very concept of social contact is being distorted and threatened by the need to respond to the C19 pandemic, our need for strong community ties has, paradoxically, never been greater.

The recovery will be driven as much by the dictates of restoring social well-being as economic renewal. So, policy must be directed to allowing capable local people to provide all manner of niche services and neighbourhood enterprises in their community facilities and care for much-loved open spaces, also.”

The Report Author, Ms Grace Newcombe, said, “In these unprecedented times, despite financial pressures and social restrictions, many community organisations have succeeded in adapting, rallying support from the community to provide services and a much-needed sense of normalcy. Their ability to mobilise and respond to the immediate needs of the community highlights their importance as providers of social cohesion, crucial in the face of uncertainty.

Over lockdown, we have realised the real significance of our local services and open spaces. Community groups need support to remain autonomous and make their voices heard in the planning and delivery of services for community well-being, having best captured true community spirit during the pandemic.”

Mr Richard Harries, the Director of the Power to Change Research Institute, said, “Months of social distancing have torn communities apart, separating children from their grandparents and leaving many others coping alone with grief and loss. Yet, it has, also, brought communities together, as we gather each week to clap for the NHS and carers and as we find new ways to share parks and green spaces.

This timely Report presents central and local government with a golden opportunity to build on this national spirit of goodwill. We knew before the pandemic that local people were, often, best placed to meet local challenges. With millions of new volunteers, keen to support others in their communities, now is the time to, completely, rethink how we invest in our shared social infrastructure.”

About Localis: Localis is an independent think-tank, dedicated to issues, related to politics, public service reform and localism. We carry out innovative research, hold events and facilitate an ever-growing network of members to stimulate and challenge the current orthodoxy of the governance of the UK.

About Power to Change: We work with community businesses to revive local assets, protect the services people rely on and address local needs. Our vision is to create better places through community business. We will use our endowment to strengthen community businesses across England. This means providing money, advice and support to help local people come together to take control. At a time when many parts of the country face cuts, neglect and social problems, we want to make sure local areas survive and stay vibrant. We do so by being bold, collaborative, open and informed. Our endowment came from the Big Lottery Fund in 2015, now The National Lottery Community Fund.

Report Recommendations for Local Government Policy

There must be more consistency across the local government sector in recognising the importance of local social infrastructure. Local government can, also, play a key role in fostering a network of community organisations, groups and hubs where resources and knowledge can be shared locally. To strengthen and enhance the hyper-local resilience, fostered by community hubs, councils should have an active community assets register taking stock of physical assets, hub spaces and community enterprises.

Social investment should come in the form of low-cost loans from local authorities as part of ‘co-investment’. This retains the local authority stake in asset management whilst allowing for community control; ‘Payback’ for loans should encompass non-financial capital benefits, such as, health and well-being dividends of park management; There are instances where the benefits can only be measured over time; for instance, health and well-being impact of access to green space needs to be measured in conjunction with local primary care health services  and local authorities should promote investment in community groups as a positive factor in the evaluation of social value elements when awarding public contracts.

Central Government Policy

Secured and core funding should be made more readily available by central government for community bids. This could include: i: Ring-fencing funds from national bodies, such as, the National Lottery Community Fund for community ownership, as seen in Scotland. The awarding of funds should be as unrestrictive as possible, giving the group freedom and autonomy to do with it what they see fit; ii: Extra support and resources should be allocated for community organisations in less affluent areas; iii: People, who volunteer on a regular basis should not face benefit cuts in more deprived areas; this is vital to enable local people to take the initiative and build community capacity.

iv: Community Asset Transfer should be redesigned with more stringent recognition of liabilities taken on by community groups; v: Councils should be required to hand over buildings in good condition to ensure security of tenure or provide a reduction in the transfer cost to the community to cover liability costs.

Central government should establish a fund to provide access to pre-feasibility and feasibility funding: early-stage development funding, rather than funding provided once there is more certainty in the project.

This will ensure that the prospect of community ownership has been given a fair hearing in the right to bid process. And this could be a project, co-designed with the Local Government Association or organisations, such as, Localis or Power to Change with a view to providing a template for evaluation.

The six-month moratorium in selling an asset, which is currently allowed to the community under Right to Bid should be extended to 12 months. Provision of parks and open spaces alongside support for ‘friends of’ groups should be a statutory requirement for councils.

COVID19 has starkly highlighted the inequalities in access to open space, be it a courtyard, park, allotment or balcony. While some of this can be addressed through planning and building policy, it could be relatively quick and simple for people in a street or estate to organise regular car free days, if, they have the support of the local authority.

Read the Report

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If We Do Not Register the Faces of Our Brothers and Sisters: If We Do Not Have Any Interest in Getting to Know What They Are as Human Souls: If We Deliberately Ignore Them: If We Do Not Meet and Sit and Socialise with Them: If We Do Not Speak and Listen and Argue with Them: If We Do Not Interact and Keep Engaged with Them: If We Do Not Form and Maintain Human Relations with Them: We Shall Forever Condemn Ourselves in Utter and Comprehensive Disconnections That Form the Saddest State of Being Called Loneliness: This Is What We All Have Been Doing Twenty-Four-Seven in Utter Dehumanisation: London Is Lonely: A New Art Exhibition London Is Lonely to Launch as Part of the Great Get Together 2019: June 23 at Queen Elizabeth Olympic Park

 

 

|| Tuesday: June 18: 2019 || ά. And, this is how, despite everyone is ‘trapped’ into a distorteddia world’s pseudo-real distortive illusory space, we are all utterly, absolutely and fundamentally disconnected from everyone else in this reality and, in this, because one does no longer invest all one’s energy, imagination, ingenuity, creativity and efforts in continually seeking to create, maintain and empower one’s own self, one is disconnected from one’s very own self, as well. For the entire world is now full of noises at all time where one can not hear or feel or reach oneself. This way one is disconnected from one’s very own self, their family and all family members, their wider network of families, their friends, their communities and the wider society and one is nowhere to be found. A weakened self, a weakened family and non-existent relations, connections, bonds, a weakened wider familial network, weakened communal connections, bonds, relations means that everyone is getting lonely at all times. Parents are lonely at home and at work so are the children and young people at home and outside for no one is interested in anyone any longer.

It has been dehumanising humanity so that human conducts, behaviours and way of existing have been destroyed. No one speaks any longer; no one wants to converse with anyone any longer. No one looks up and registers the faces of the people out there. Everyone is ‘busy’, being trapped in the trapedium of the distorteddia. Except, that’s where we all have ended up and we seem to like this bondage where our humanity has been shredded to dust. Unless we begin again and re-learn to register our own humanity in others and want to, willingly, appreciate and connect with them, to get to know them and their humanity and in that process let them know of our own humanity and form, nurture and maintain human relations with them, meet and greet them, ask and answer them, converse and share with them in reality and walk and talk with them, listen to them, we are doomed.

Exhibitions and organisational initiatives and this and that can not make us ‘un-lonely’ for no one is going call someone, that they do not know; no one is going to care about anyone, who they do not know and with whom they have no relationship. No one goes up and down the road in any neighbourhood any longer, where they take an active, engaged and caring attitude so that no one notices anything nor does anyone register the people, who form that neighbourhood. Everything and everyone included in this disconnection: this fragmentation. This is the core of our being the shut humanity and cut humanity so that all the pathways, avenues and windows, that used to bring us and provide us the sustenance for our soul are now closed off, disconnected and blocked off. Further, the market and the distorteddia have successfully enforced the view that humans can only have one and no other relationships: that is only physical, raw and sexual!

Except, this is an absolute lie: there are infinite number of relations humans can form among and between them and out of that infinity of different types of human relationships, only one is sexual! We have let go off our infinity of pathways to get connected with our very humanity and we are stuck in this lonely, sad, sad corner where we hold a device or contraption and expect that that would make us un-lonely. How are we going to get any light, if, we shut out all the doors, windows, airways, pathways and ventilations? How on earth can a tree exist in good state of health and well-being, if, all its branches and roots are cut off! This sad state of this overwhelming disconnections is not going to get us un-lonely ever but and this sad state will keep on getting more and more lonely and sadder and sadder with time, as the rate and magnitude of dehumanisation continue and increase. It is time to wake up and seek, with all the might we have and we can muster, to get back home: away from the distorteddia’s bondage and into the reality, connected with our own very self, our very own humanity, our families and their networks, in agencies and organisations, in communities and all-where in reality with and among fellow humanity to do and be human: to connect, to bond, to empathise, to relate, to value, to respect, to regard, to share, to give, to receive, to interact, to form, to maintain, to nurture human relations and all that rehumanises us back into the humanity naturale we are supposed to be.

Initiative like this, New Art Exhibition to Launch as Part of the Great Get Together 2019: June 23 at Queen Elizabeth Olympic Park, Stratford, east London, between 12:00 and 18:00, which is free for the public to attend, is important to focus minds but nothing would change and things will keep on going downhill unless and until this desperate state of disconnected, disjointed and fragmented state of being is acknowledged and responded to by everyone of us, everywhere and all organisations and agencies and everyone, involved in them, change the the way we live and exist in this trapedium. This does not have to be this way but it is and it goes away, if, we choose to redirect ourselves and begin again and discard the impacts of all this dehumanisation and get on the path of rehumanising ourselves.  

This exhibition is an immersive street art installation to address the stigma of loneliness is to take place on Sunday, June 23, as part of the Great Get Together nationwide campaign, set up by the Jo Cox Foundation. Titled London is Lonely and sponsored by International Quarter London:IQL, the Exhibition is composed of 10 photographs and audio stories of loneliness in London, all of which represent people, who live, work or spend time in the capital. The pop-up event marks the start of a call-out, which aims to collect and produce 90 more stories from the public over the Summer before the Exhibition starts touring in 12 London boroughs this Autumn.

Curated by artists Ms Tessa Blencowe and Ms Irene Palacio, London is Lonely highlights the magnitude of loneliness while demonstrating that this is a shared issue and, therefore, we can all be part of the solutions. The Exhibition invites visitors to think about their role and how we can all help build a more connected world. Headsets with the audio stories looped together will be offered to visitors on their arrival and they will be encouraged to listen to the stories while viewing the portrait photographs but without knowing which story belongs to which subject.

Ms Tessa Blencowe, London is Lonely artist, said, ‘’Loneliness affects us all, regardless of our age, how many friends we have or where we come from. Loneliness is a very human reaction to a very real feeling of disconnect, whether that’s with others, with ourselves or with the world around us. We all feel lonely sometimes; there should be no shame in that.’’

Mr Andrew Tobin, the Project Director of IQL, said, ‘’Loneliness is a feeling, that can affect all of us at some time but, which is becoming a growing issue. At IQL we focus on designing our buildings and the space around them to bring people together, to share experiences and to build strong communities based on meaningful relationships. That is why we are proud to sponsor this important element of the Great Get Together.’’

Mr Adrian Lee, the Development Director at LCR, said, ‘’IQL is fast becoming one of the most exciting cultural destinations in East London, offering truly unique experiences for those, who visit, live and work there. We’re looking forward to welcoming people to Stratford to enjoy an eclectic mix of film, music, sport and food and drink at Summer Screen.’’

London is Lonely is initiated by the Loneliness Lab, an incubator for collective action to design out loneliness from our cities. The Lab was founded by Lendlease and Collectively and has since grown to over 40 organisations and 100 individuals, working together to make our cities less lonely places. The Exhibition, featuring 10 subjects from East London, is sponsored by IQL, a new neighbourhood for London, developed in partnership between Lendlease and LCR and situated at the gateway to Queen Elizabeth Olympic Park.

For more information on London is Lonely, visit londonislonely.com.

About the Great Get Together: The 2019 Great Get Together is the third annual series of events, taking place across the UK to celebrate Jo's values of kindness, compassion and inclusivity. It will take place on what would have been her birthday weekend, June 21-23.

About International Quarter London: International Quarter London is a £02.4 billion joint venture development between Lendlease and LCR. Located at the heart of Europe’s largest urban regeneration in Stratford, the project will deliver four million sq. ft. of Grade ‘A’ office space, new homes and community facilities within a 22 acre site.

About Lendlease: Lendlease is a leading international property and infrastructure group with operations in Australia, Asia, Europe and the Americas.

About LCR: LCR is wholly owned by the DfT and specialises in the management, development and disposal of property assets within a railway context and, in particular, property assets associated with major infrastructure projects across England. LCR was responsible for the delivery of the High Speed 1 railway comprising St. Pancras International, Stratford International and Ebbsfleet.:::ω.

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Super Volunteers Are Those That Give So That the Receivers Find Themselves Enriched by the Gifts: Hospital's Super Volunteer Role Improves Mealtimes and Mobility for Older Patients

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